The European Commission said the banks formed two cartels to manipulate the spot foreign exchange market for 11 currencies, including the US dollar, the euro and the pound.
The bank said on Thursday that bad loans in its credit card and corporate lending businesses may increase amid "anticipated economic uncertainty in the U.K."
The lender said about 1,500 of its staff will talk in its branches to businesses attending the events about managing their cashflow, exporting goods, supply chain management and other issues as the March 29 Brexit deadline approaches.
The move shows Barclays putting its Brexit contingency plans into action, in common with other banks which are not waiting for the outcome of negotiations over how financial services will operate.
Home to the world's highest number of banks and largest commercial insurance market, the City of London and its sister district in east London's Canary Wharf are scrambling to prepare for Brexit, the biggest challenge the financial sector has faced since the 2007-2009 financial crisis.
The Serious Fraud Office had sought to prosecute Barclays for allegedly conspiring to commit fraud by false representations in services agreements with Qatar Holding in 2008.
The new office is expected to accommodate around 8,800 employee and is likely to be Barclays’s single largest office outside the London.
The announcement follows a decision by the SFO in June last year to charge Barclays PLC, or the unit's parent group, over the same alleged offence.
U.S. District Judge Paul Crotty in Manhattan said investors failed to show that Barclays and underwriters led by Citigroup Inc deceived them when the British bank sold $2.5 billion of American depositary shares in April 2008.
Uber would be the first of the riding-sharing companies to have a co-branded credit card, which are a popular way for companies to cement customer loyalty. They typically give points or credits toward awards, with the most popular cards offering airlines and hotels.
Britain's Serious Fraud Office last month charged Barclays bank and four former managers, including Varley, with "conspiracy to commit fraud" linked to emergency fundraising from Qatar during the global financial crisis.
Britain's Serious Fraud Office (SFO) charged Barclays Plc, former chief executive John Varley, Roger Jenkins, Tom Kalaris and Richard Boath with conspiracy to commit fraud and unlawful financial assistance.
In a highly-anticipated announcement, the Serious Fraud Office (SFO) said on Tuesday it was charging the bank with conspiracy to commit fraud by false representation and unlawful financial assistance.
The hires will be a mixture of relationship managers - the money-earners in private banking who attract and serve customers - and the administrative and risk management staff necessary to support them, the source said.
The bank overbilled investment clients by nearly USD 50 million, US Securities and Exchange Commission said in a statement.
The central bank is scheduled to release its policy decision at 2 p.m. EDT (1800 GMT) on Wednesday at the conclusion of its two-day meeting. Fed Chair Janet Yellen is not due to hold a press conference.
In a statement, Barclays said the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) and the Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA) have "commenced investigations into Jes Staley, as to his senior manager responsibilities relating to Barclays whistleblowing programme, and Barclays Bank."
In an interview to CNBC-TV18, Mitul Kotecha, Head of Fx Strategy-Asia Pacific at Barclays shared his readings and outlook on the rupee.
Barclays is in the middle of an overhaul that includes cutting its holding in the African business as part of broader plan announced a year ago to focus on the United States and Britain.
The bank's capital ratio, a key measure of financial strength, rose to 12.4 percent against analysts' expectations it would only reach 11.8 percent.
"The government does [support it] because I think they understand the complexity of this," McFarlane told Reuters on the sidelines of the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland.
London-headquartered metals and mining company Vedanta, in a move to refinance its debt, may raise up to USD 750 million by selling dollar bonds to overseas investors. Jain Irrigation (JISL), too, may raise up to USD 250 million via same route, reports Economic Times.
IMF cutting its GDP growth expectations to 6.6 percent is not out of place, he says. The cut could have been bigger. He himself expects a GDP growth of 6.5 percent.
Companies raised USD 648.9 billion in equity during 2016, against USD 873 billion last year, Thomson Reuters Equity Capital Markets (ECM) data up to Dec. 28 showed.
"Under the terms of the settlement, Credit Suisse would pay to the DoJ (US Department of Justice) a civil monetary penalty of USD 2.48 billion," the Swiss banking giant said in a statement.